Model of a Memorial to Mark Twain
Walter Russell, well known sculptor of New York, pictured with a model
of the center portion of his Mark Twain memorial which is to be erected in
Hannibal, Mo., the boyhood home of the creator of 'Tom Sawyer" and "Huck
Finn." The actual memorial itself will be CO feet long and will contain 28
figures, all more than life size.
Hoot Mon! Real
Skibo Castle's Official
Piper Toots for Yanks
To take part In the American cele
bration of tlie centenary of the birth
of Andrew Carnegie, Hugh firant, oil
clal piper at Sklho castle. Scotch dome
of the Carnegie family, came over and
showed as how the pipes should be
played. With him here is Boswell
Miller, Carnegie's soD-in law.
Trapping Salmon to Strip Them of Their Spawn
?Rwnaiifi.ji / '""mrsr;-*: t (aii * * p y-^mmmmmaarn
Members of the fish and game department at work In the salmon hatchery at Raymond. Me., putting a seine around
a large number of salmon that come up to the pool to spawn. The salmon are dlp|>ed out of the seine and stripped of
their spawn which 19 hatched In the hatchery. In this manner over SS |?er cent of the eggs are hatched, whereas if the
salmon were allowed to spawn in their natural way only 2 per cent of the eggs would l?e hatched. ^ j
Represents America at
World Labor Conference
W. I- Hutcheson was appointed by
President William Green of the Amer
ican Federation of Labor as that or
ganizatlon's delegate to the forthconi
Ing International labor conference In
Chill. The aelectlon was aald to he
"shocking* to the Secretary of Labor.
Hutcheson opposed the New Deal.
Belle Alliance Farm Is a Monument
The farm of the Belle Alliance on the battlefield of Waterloo, which waa
Napoleon's headquarters during the battle, has been preserved as a "monument
hlstorlqne" by the Belgian government. This Is a view of the farm buildings
as they are today.
Safe Because Uncle Sam Protects Them
^ Dear oa a United States forernment preserve, near picturesque Lake McDonald, Glacier National park, Montana
??; L, -
Scenes and Persons in the Current News
1?Camel caravan carrying Italian field artillery in the Ethiopian Invasion. 2?Scene in Havana, Cuba, at the un
veiling of a statue of Generalissimo Maximo Gomez, hero of the war of liberation against Spain. 3*?William B. Bell
of New York, chairman of the new finance committee for the Republican national campaign.
Rangers Don't Always
Wear Cowboy Riggin's
Here's what a real ranker looks like,
when winter's blasts start to blow.
Here he Is on patrol. In Glacier Na- I
tlonal Park, clad In his parka for pro- j
tectlon against cold and wind. j
White House of the Philippines
View of the Malacanan palace in Manila, which has become the executive
oansion of the new commonwealth of the Philippines. Here it is that President
Januel Quezon, first president of the commonwealth, will study and settle all
troblems that will beset the new government. The palace was formerly occti
tied by Frank Murphy, the last governor general of the islands.
Will Cut Fancy Figures in Olympics 1
?? i i ? niii?w
Three of the outstanding candidates for the.Cnlted States Olympic figure
skating team are pictured at the Ice club at Madison Square Garden, New
York, where they were keeping in top form. They are Katherine Durbrow '
of St Louis, Ardelle Kloss and Audrey Peppe of New York. i
Elartsel Is New Naval
\ide to White House
Capt H. Clyde Hartsel, Marine corps
officer and a favorite with Washing
ton's officialdom, who has been appoint
or . - "
ed naval aide to the White House,
rhe post Is one of the most desirable
an the service roster.
Alaska's Most Important Bridge Dedicated
This Is a view of the most Important bridge In Alaska, which was dedicated recently. It connects the old
town of Douglas and the present bustling mining town of Juneau, capital city of Alaska. It may be a r t ?ln|bg
e-openlng of the historic old Treadwell mine at Douglas, where $GO.OOO,UOO was taken out be'oro' th aC , 'h<
? the World war. ' lne C!ue ln d"~'
Christmas ^ I
Jit 3he Barrack* I
B, HeU? Gat.fori ~ WVh* I
ft " ,n. - I
//T HATE Christmas Mire,
I thought passionately. she
A pressed her face clcse to tie
toy window, so passersby would not
notice her burning cheeks nor tear
Suddenly she was face to face with
It?that overwhelming longing for some
one to make Christmas worthwhile.
"Why am I such a fool?" she asked
herself miserably. "A grown woman
weeping at a store window display:"
She hurried on to her lonely flat,
and stood looking In the mirror. Thirty,
two! "I don't feel old," she said.
After a while she got up and washed
her face, determined to be sensible.
She couldn't eat yet?she was too
shaken?so she sat down with the
home paper No use trying to avoid
the Christmas ads. Might as well face
the fact that no one really eared
Well, why not find some one? And
then, as-though in answer, she saw the
Item In the paper.
"Poor children of this and neigh
boring communities will be treat
ed to a real old-fashioned Christ
mas dinner and tree at the
, McKlnley (jftfracks. Officers and
men are providing turkey and all
the trimmings, and several hundred
children are expected. Churches
" and social agencies are being
asked to furnish women to act as
chaperones and also cars to trans
port the children to the barracks"
Marcia stepped timidly into the so
cial welfare bureau. "I wonder if yon
could use me to help take the jjWdren
out to the barracks on Christmas," she
asked. "It would be so much nicer
than?than anything else," she finished
He Was Taking the Coat Off a Tousle
lamely. She had really meant that It
would be nicer than a sympathy dinner
invitation from one of her friends. "I
even thought maybe, If I happened to
find the right youngster?I might adopt
She stopped, a little breathless. She
hadn't meant to commit herself so
far. Yet the lady was very kind, and
arrangements were easily made.
She had never been to the barracks
before, and she thrilled to the ride
over the snowy road, but she was
more fascinated by the children under
her care. Their too-bright eyes glit
tered, and they pressed sharp noses
against the car windows, leaving
marks where they had touched.
They were excited, terribly excited,
but happy, too. So was Marcia. Joy
and excitement shone from her eyes,
making her usually pleasant but rather
plain countenance radiant.
He stood tall and straight in his
officers' uniform, a handsome man. not
many years her senior. As soon as
the children began eating, he came
over and introduced himself.
"Having a good time?'* he asked.
"So are you."
"Glorious, of course. Don't mind
my bothering, do you? I thought you
seemed, well?understanding. When I
was looking at you?remember?" Mar
cia nodded. "Somebody once said that
If you look Into a person's eyes, you
create a bond that can never be
broken. 1 know what he meant, now.
"I felt it, too," Marcia murmured.
He looked about. "I say, shall we
ditch the program? I'd like to show
you around the barracks, if you'd let
They didn't notice the cold, the fail
ing snow, nor, later, the children!
"Goodness!" Marcia exclaimed at
last. "They're leaving. I must look
after my carload of youngsters.
"Wait!" He caught her hand, held
It fast "I'll want to see you sj-Iq.
soon. We have so much in comtr 0
you know?we're both lonely, we I ke
children, we enj<* Christmas par*>?*?
and I want to know If you like hik- -
and tobogganing, movies, operas j s
of things. Me, for Instance.''
"Of course," answered Marcia. F- 1
let me go now. Here comes that wel
fare lady." She pulled away.
were Just coming." she apologized
The lady smiled. "No hurry. B r
I wonder?you said something .v -j
know?have you decided what c."
you want to adopt?"
"Heavens!" declared Marcia. "I
"Well, why." asked the S 'llier. j
"adopt one? I mean?wait until ces
Christmas. Things change so in a
"In a day," breathed Marcia.
% WMtm N^wBpnp*'* Unlo?